Drama in Real Life

Submitted by InsInvestigator on Fri, 06/20/2008 - 21:07

This story was emailed to me this morning and I thought I'd share it with the community. Unfortunately, this sort of thing happens all the time.
Give me some ideas.

Hi Mr. Colbert!

My name is *****, and I am trying to help my grandparents with an insurance issue. I got your email from the "Underfunded Policies" article I read online. My grandparents are illiterate and easily tricked and I am trying to help them with their life insurance issue but I don't understand it well myself.

I know you are under no obligation to help me but I don't know where to turn and I hope you can just point me in the right direction.

02/28/96, my grandparents purchased a "Flexible premium adjustable life insurance policy" w/ a maturity date of 2/28/31, insured specified amount of $100,000, "planned premium" of $166/month, and a guaranteed interest rate of 4.5%.

My grandparents faithfully made their payments despite their financial difficulties and going through a bankruptcy, they still paid! On 08/2007 after my grandfather had turned 70 years old, the insurance company (who has merged and changed to different companies many times and is currently "ING") contacted them and told them in order to keep the same amount of coverage their premiums would increase to over $400/month and my grandparents cannot even afford their bills at the current rate. They had no choice but to cut the face amount in half to $50,000 with a double premium of $360.

The insurance agent said it is due to the cost of insurance increases. Is this possible? Is this legal? I am sure this was not explained to my grandparents that when they get old and need their life insurance that it would just change on them like this.

I have all of the papers here. Are their any laws governing misrepresentation of these policies. Not to mention my grandfather paid for 10 years of term prior to getting this universal life. He has paid for over 20 years and now the face amount is decreased by half and their premiums doubled. Is there anything that can be done or is this something normal for this kind of policy?

Thank you in advance for you help and concern for this issue. I am trying hard to help them bc as I stated they are illiterate and don't understand too much. Please help me!

Thank you sooo much,

Posted: 21 Jun 2008 10:28 Post Subject:

Mark, sometimes I feel envious towards you. You certainly have the most exciting job in the world. Thank you for sharing it with us.

You're right in saying that its happening in every moment around us. And I can't express what I'm feeling right now towards this insurance. I guess he has purposely sold an inappropriate policy to this old couple, as you always make more commission on selling whole life plans.

Owing to the fact that the old couple is illiterate I can't blame them completely for not understanding the policy terms. In fact, people consult insurance professionals before getting a policy as its difficult to apprehend the policy verbiage.

I know I'm not of much help to you, but, Mark, please help these old people if anyway you can.

Posted: 21 Jun 2008 10:47 Post Subject:

If I'm right the concept of flexible premium was evolved to allow the policy holder to tune-in his/her policy coverage with his/her changing needs. It also has the option that the policy holder can choose to stop paying the premium and surrender the policy before the term ends. at this juncture, the cash value of the policy will be given to the policy holder. Some also have the option, that even after the policy owner stop paying the premium the coverage will continue for the life. However, in that case the cash value of the policy will depreciate.

Its important to know what exactly is the nature of the policy that old couple have taken out. If they have the option to surrender the policy, IMO they should, because with age the requirement of coverage declines.

What do you suggest, Mark?

Posted: 24 Jun 2008 04:01 Post Subject:

I'll be working on this case very soon. I'll need to gather documents and very likely chat with counsel about a little topic we call Vanishing Premium Fraud.

Posted: 24 Jun 2008 04:18 Post Subject:

FromNevada,

If I'm right the concept of flexible premium was evolved to allow the policy holder to tune-in his/her policy coverage with his/her changing needs.



You are absolutely correct.

But what if a policy holder's needs don't change? Let's say they want coverage when the insured's heart stops beating - whenever that may be. And let's say that at the time of sale, the agent promised that if they pay a certain amount every month - through the good times and the bad - that a policy would be in force when the insured died.

The policy owners faithfully make those premium payments every month, sometimes doing without other necessities in order to do so. The policy holder is happy with this arrangement and never exercises their option to modify the policy in any way, shape, or form.

At what point should the insurance company have the right to triple the monthly premium, dramatically reduce the face amount, or lapse the policy?

And what if the agent sold the policy at the minimum premium level because he couldn't get any more money from the insured and never mentioned anything about their having to increase the premium in the future?

Lots of things to consider.

Posted: 25 Jun 2008 08:28 Post Subject:

I agree Mark, and my point in describing the definition of the policy was to highlight the fact that at later age one doesn't need to review his/her insurance requirements. The flexible premium policy fits best to the needs of young people, who're expecting major changes in their lives, marriage, child birth and so forth.

I'm definitely not supporting what the agent/ insurance company has done. If he had deliberately withheld the information from the old couple, he must be tracked down and penalized for the act accordingly.

However, what's Vanishing Premium Fraud??:roll: Sounds interesting :razz: can you share something more with us about it?

And, thanks for replying to my post.

Posted: 25 Jun 2008 10:36 Post Subject:

Well, just for fun, I'll play Devil's Advocate....

InsInvestigator wrote:

Give me some ideas.



Mr. Colbert $166 per month is more than enough premium to support a $100,000 policy on a male age 58 standard non-smoker. In fact at age 70 the illustration shows a net cash value of $20,282.

What's that you asked? Where did I come up with age 58?

02/28/96, my grandparents purchased a "Flexible premium adjustable life insurance policy" w/ a maturity date of 2/28/31, insured specified amount of $100,000, "planned premium" of $166/month, and a guaranteed interest rate of 4.5%.



In 1996 (12 years ago) Grandpa was 58. Now in 2008 he's 70.

The first thing that has to be determined is whether or NOT grandpa was a smoker. If he is NOT a smoker then there are "other" facts an circumstances we don't know and need more inforamtion. Such as...BEFORE grandpa filed for bankruptcy did he take out a policy loan that would have destroyed the cash value and NEVER repaid the loan so now his $166 premiums paid were supporting both the internal cost of insurance AND servicing the debt?

Now if grandpa was a smoker...then those numbers are about right. For a male age 58 SMOKER, $166 per month would keep the $100,000 policy in force AT BEST to about age 73.

Also, by the way, EACH AND EVERY YEAR, YEAR AFTER YEAR, FOR 12 YEARS, grandpa was sent an annual statement summerizing the past year's premium, cost of insurance, interest credits, account value and cash surrender value. But of course grandpa is illiterate EXCEPT when it comes to applying for credit.

Okay, let me see if I got this right....grandpa is illiterate but can run up debt to his eyeballs sometime after age 58, has to file bankruptcy to DISCHARGE all his ill gotten illiterate gains, but toughed out making his cash value life insurance premiums since in most ALL states but particularly in Florida, the $$CASH$$ in cash value life insurance is EXEMPT from creditor claims. See Florida statute 222.14

222.14 Exemption of cash surrender value of life insurance policies and annuity contracts from legal process.--The cash surrender values of life insurance policies issued upon the lives of citizens or residents of the state and the proceeds of annuity contracts issued to citizens or residents of the state, upon whatever form, shall not in any case be liable to attachment, garnishment or legal process in favor of any creditor of the person whose life is so insured or of any creditor of the person who is the beneficiary of such annuity contract, unless the insurance policy or annuity contract was effected for the benefit of such creditor.



Now I don't doubt Mark's story....Yes indeed, grandpa, now age 70, probably did get a letter from the insurance company stating that if you want the policy to remain in force you either need to pay more premium or cut the face amount.

Grandpa is also either a smoker or destroyed the cash value of his policy by way of withdrawals or policy loans because $166 per month is more than adaquate premium to support a $100,000 policy on a male age 58 non-smoker back in 1996.

NEED MORE INFORMATION.

Posted: 25 Jun 2008 05:37 Post Subject:

Hey Gary; Well, aren't you just a big bundle of love.

Actually, when the policy was issued on the 28th of February, 1996, the insured (hereinafter referred to as Grandpa) was 60. How in the world could I possibly know that? Because I'm an Insurance Fraud Investigator and have received over 50 pages of documents from the insured and the insurance company. Being able to have documents sent to me upon request takes all the guesswork out of the equation.

Grandpa was not a smoker. That most certainly would have complicated his quadruple by-pass and complications thereof. Oh, by the way, when Grandpa was so ill, Grandma also had some very serious health problems undoubtedly due to her husband's ever-worsening condition.

In a rather lengthy phone conversation, their daughter explained that her grandparent's inability to pay the incredibly large medical bills (not all was covered by their insurance) was the reason for the "ill gotten illiterate gains" you spoke of.

You might be correct in your assertion that a premium of $166 will support a $100,000 policy on a 58 year-old, male, non-smoker with no significant health history. And after reviewing the original illustration, I can tell you that $166 will support a similar policy on a 60 year old for around 20 years. After that, he'll need to significantly increase his premium or decrease the policy's face value in order to keep the policy in force.

Now, here's something you didn't consider: Let's say that when the agent met with illiterate, but trusting Grandpa and Grandma, he represented that they could buy a $100,000 policy on Grandpa for only $166 per month and this policy would last forever. However, the agent knew that the policy's target premium was really $228 and the minimum premium was around $157 and some change. Let's also assume the agent in question clearly knew he wasn't going to get $228 per month from Grandpa and Grandma. Let's further assume that when the agent promised them coverage for only $166 per month, he knew that he was short-selling the policy which raises even more questions.

BUT, you'll undoubtedly claim that the agent MUST HAVE instructed them to sign a illustration of future benefits either at the time of sale or when the policy was delivered. That was part of the North Carolina State Insurance Code in 1996. However, because I have a copy of that document, I know that neither the agent nor the insured signed the illustration.

Let's go way out on a limb here and assume that when the agent met with Grandma and Grandpa, he made the sale in any way he could by selling them an underfunded UL policy whose lifespan was further hindered by falling interest rates. The agent put the commission in his pocket and forgot all about the issue until very recently.

Do ya think I can find a law firm in NC to take a case like this?
Stay tuned.

Mark J Colbert
Life Insurance Fraud Investigator

Posted: 25 Jun 2008 07:16 Post Subject:

Mark let's NOT assume anything.

See how WRONG I was about grandpa and the reason he had to file for bankruptcy.

Let's just stick to the facts.

Please overcome the FACT the life insurance company would have sent Grandpa an annual statement EACH AND EVERY YEAR with projections into the future showing how long the current premium coupled with the current cost of insurance at the current interest rates the policy would remain in force.

Or how about this for an assumption....???

Let's ASSUME the agent told Grandpa that if interest rates stay about what they were in 1996 the policy will remain in full force and effect till about age 80, (20 years) but if interest rates drop significantly he may have to pay more in premium or reduce his face amount.

Let's make THAT assumption.....deal?
It's just as plausible as your ASSUMPTIONS.

Now you wrote:

And after reviewing the original illustration, I can tell you that $166 will support a similar policy on a 60 year old for around 20 years.


Really?
Then where's the beef?
If you have the ORIGINAL ILLUSTRATION you got from Grandpa it's quite clear to me the policy was designed to provide a level premium and level death benefit for about 20 years then it WOULD lapse.

Are we to believe grandpa NEVER considered he may live to 81?


....and YES Mark, you will be able to find an attorney who will take this case but it won't be on the merits of the case and the CASE WILL NEVER see the inside of a courtrrom because it is less expensive for the insurance company to pay the plaintiff's lawyers off by way of a settlement than it is to WIN in Court.

That's the way these things are.

Posted: 25 Jun 2008 09:52 Post Subject:

Hey Gary,

Please overcome the FACT the life insurance company would have sent Grandpa an annual statement EACH AND EVERY YEAR with projections into the future showing how long the current premium coupled with the current cost of insurance at the current interest rates the policy would remain in force.



You are absolutely right. And I suppose Grandpa (illiterate or not) could have picked up one of those annual statements and would have immediately known the status of his policy?

Gary, there was over 30 million people in the Metlife, Prudential, and NY Life lawsuits who could have just picked up their annual statements and recognized the problem. Why didn't they? I personally have no idea. I guess that in the perfect world, everyone should be able to read an annual report.

I know of one Superior Court Judge who sued NY Life for a great deal of money because he couldn't read his. And poor old Larry King; my God, he could have at least paid someone to understand his annual reports. Yet, this poor old man (illiterate or not) is seemingly being chastised for not knowing whether or not his agent misrepresented the terms of his policy?

Let's ASSUME the agent told Grandpa that if interest rates stay about what they were in 1996 the policy will remain in full force and effect till about age 80, (20 years) but if interest rates drop significantly he may have to pay more in premium or reduce his face amount.



That is a very plausible assumtion. Then why did his lawyer call me? If the agent told him the truth and the old man remembered the conversation, they certainly don't need my services. However, knowing the senior marketplace as well as you do, you know that older people are far more likely to "suck ut up" and take their lumps rather than rocking the boat. With this in mind, it obviously took some fortitude for this old guy to stand up for what he believes his family deserves.

I received the original illustration from the company. It had not been left with the policy owner.

....and YES Mark, you will be able to find an attorney who will take this case but it won't be on the merits of the case and the CASE WILL NEVER see the inside of a courtrrom because it is less expensive for the insurance company to pay the plaintiff's lawyers off by way of a settlement than it is to WIN in Court.



You're correct again. The premium for Grandpa's policy won't continue to increase until the system forces him out, he'll die with the peace of mind that he's leaving something to his loved ones, the agent may or may not get a slap on the wrist, and the company will continue to do business the same way with thousands of other seniors who also lack the ability to read their annual reports.

Do I have a great job or what?

Mark

Posted: 26 Jun 2008 10:40 Post Subject:

Mark...something is WRONG! Something is missing! A key piece of information has not been given!

What is it?

Because $166 per month in premium on a male age 60 STANDARD non-smoker is more than enough premium to run the policy for 30 years.

I've run two illustrations with two of the industry giants and I've been doing my best to sink Grandpa's boat in 12 years, at his current age of 72 and I have failed. I would have to use smoker rates to do that but you stated he was a non-smoker. So I used the worst non-smoker rate class and still can't get the a policy to lapse in 12 years!

Did Grandpa STOP making premium payments for a period of time and/or did Grandpa take out a policy loan that was NEVER repaid and/or was Grandpa a sub-standard risk at age 60?

I will grant you $166 per month IS NOT enough premium to run a $100,000 policy to age 100 or to age 120 on a male 60 STANDARD non-smoker rate class but it certainly should have been MORE THAN ENOUGH to run the policy for 12 years and beyond.

NEED MORE INFORMATION.




Posted: 27 Jun 2008 04:46 Post Subject:

Hey Gary,

Thanks for your help. I'll look into it.

Mark

Posted: 27 Jun 2008 02:32 Post Subject: Clarification

The policy in question belongs to my grandfather. I am the one seeking help for him.

First, my grandparents are very uneducated, illiterate, and unbelievably naive! However, they are some of the most honest, hard-working, and willing to lend a hand to ANYONE, type of people you could meet.

I was extremely offended by what you said Gary Spicuzza about my grandfather being illiterate yet you were shocked he had the ability to "run debt up to his eyeballs", and file bankruptcy to "DISCHARGE all of his ill gotten illiterate gains, but toughed out making his cash value life insurance premiums since […] the $$CASH$$ in cash value life insurance is EXEMPT from creditor claims".

This shows how ignorant you really are! If you are old and illiterate, what type of jobs do you think one can get??? My grandfather worked 7 days a week, usually 10hours or more per day, slaving in a hot kitchen, making minimum wage minus taxes, just to earn nearly $15,000 per year!! It is expensive just to live and pays bills, forget luxuries, and shopping!! The reason my grandparents really had to file bankruptcy is because my grandmother had cancer and underwent several major operations in order to save her life, is this what you call “ill gotten illiterate gains”, saving my grandmother's life??? My grandparents raised me and growing up we never had the luxury of health insurance, we simply could not afford it.

When you go to the hospital for several emergency surgeries, they don't care if you are poor or illiterate! They still charge the exact same ridiculous amount for medical expenses. My grandmother's hospital bills from this time period resulted in more than my grandfather salary for nearly a decade!! They already lived paycheck to paycheck and then this unexpected astronomical expense was billed to them. I worked for 6 years making large payments every month in order to pay off these medical bills and bankruptcy settlement. They were not “discharged” at all!!! I also paid the premiums every month on the life insurance so it would not lapse!

I think ignorant assumption like the ones you made should undermine what little credibility I doubt you had to begin with!!!! Plus, what did your ill-mannered assumption have to do with this blog or the insurance questions being asked?? Nothing! But thanks for misleading everyone 

I am a college graduate with a business degree. I do not quite understand the annual statement with premium, cost of insurance, interest credits, account value and cash surrender value, and that is why I am seeking help. How can I or anyone else expect them to??? They are such simple people. They mistakenly put a lot of trust into their insurance agent. To them, if someone tells them something, it is as good as gold, they are such trusting people. This insurance agent told them this policy would last until 2031 just making the $ 166/mo premium payments and they believed that whole heatedly!

I called them yesterday to ask if they took money out of the policy and they were so misinformed they did not know they had this option for over 10 years. When I used the word “cash value” they had no idea what I was talking about. I asked my grandmother if she ever took money from the policy and she honestly told me she did not know they had a right to do that!

Posted: 27 Jun 2008 02:41 Post Subject:

Because $166 per month in premium on a male age 60 STANDARD non-smoker is more than enough premium to run the policy for 30 years.


I'm 53..had been a chain-smoker...but quit smoking since the last 12 years..whats gottabe the right kinda premium for me!

Posted: 28 Jun 2008 12:44 Post Subject:

Dear Granddaughter,

NOBODY would know those facts and circumstances UNTIL informed about them. This is the Internet where people post the most absurd, asinine, factually false and misleading half truths on Earth all under the guise of quasi-anonymity.

Now let's get back to the topic because on this thread, AS I STATED IN MY FIRST POST, I'm playing Devil's Advocate.

Did you review the two illustrations I posted above? I used the worst, most expensive STANDARD Male non-smoker rates and one company's policy stays if force for 29 years the other 35 years.

You wrote:

This insurance agent told them this policy would last until 2031 just making the $166/mo premium payments and they believed that whole heatedly!


Yes, and I would tell them the EXACT same thing, $166 per month is more than enough premium to keep a $100,000 policy in force with current low fixed interest rates and the VERY highest cost of the life insurance for a non-smoker for about 30 years.

So.....SOMETHING IS WRONG!

Please post the ORIGINAL ILLUSTRATION.

Now let me throw out one more thing, IF the original company went OUT OF BUSINESS, and their block of business was bought by another company...for example, (Kentucky Central Life went out of business and their block of business was bought by Jefferson-Pilot who is now Lincoln Financial)....IF THAT HAPPENED, then you can bet as a condition of the buy out to GUARANTEE the payment of all claims the new company imposed the GUARANTEED COST OF INSURANCE RATES (very high rates) and the GUARANNTEED MINIMUM INTEREST RATE, (very low) exactly as stated in the ORIGINAL POLICY.

That could very well be the reason for the policy NOT performing as originally illustrated and further; the agent would have had nothing to do with the company going out of business.

Did ING take over a failed insurer?

By the way, assumptions work both ways....

The original premise of this thread was that the agent misrepresented himself and the policy to your Grandpa, yet, NOT one single shread of evidence has been produced on this thread outside of heresay of what someone has said someone said to someone else 12 years ago.

NEED MORE INFORMATION.
PLEASE POST THE ORIGINAL ILLUSTRATION.

Posted: 28 Jun 2008 01:20 Post Subject:

Grandaughter, I'm sorry you were offended, and certainly understand why, (I may have been too, and like you was nearly raised by my grandparents and I am EXTREMELY protective of my 98 yr old grandmother...so I'm with ya' girl! :wink: ) ..however, I ''think'' Gary did not intend it personally, (meaning not your actual grandparents) but was playing devils advocate, meaning that he was making assumptions to try and reach a possible scenerio/conclusion of a fictious policy holder...I'm just sure personally insulting your beloved grandparents was not his intent (or better not be ! :wink: )....Hang in there, and hopefully we can get the information you need...sorry, I'm a P&C adjuster and cannot offer any assistance, but there are many here that specialize in your issue. Please provide all information you can so they can get the ''full'' picture...again so sorry you were offended... :(

Agents...Investigator, and Teachers....can we help here? What EXACTLY do you need to know (additional information) to help this poster....?????

Posted: 29 Jun 2008 11:36 Post Subject:

Exactly Lori.....

NOBODY even knows if Mark's original post was an actual case he's working on or just simply a made up story offered up for discussion.

The problem here, if we want to boil it all down, is the fact Grandpa has become UN-insurable and is STUCK with the last life insurance policy he bought.

No agent would leave a client with a failed insurer.
You would replace the old policy with a new company.
If you don't, some "other" agent will.

No cash value life insurance policy will perform when the MAXIMUM guaranteed cost of insurance rates are charged coupled with the absolute MINIMUM interest rate applied on premium designed using current cost of insurance and current interest rates from 1996.

Also to put some premium with rates classes together below are the monthly premiums for a male age 60 for a $100,000 policy using 20 year level term with a competitive insurer,

$80.67 Preferred Plus rate class;

$98.26 Preferred Non-Tobacco rate class;

$130.37 Standard Non-Tobacco rate class.

ALL premiums would be GUARANTEED not to increase for 20 years.

Does it make sense now why I keep saying SOMETHING IS WRONG for a $100,000 policy to implode after only 12 years on a male age 60 non-smoker with a monthly premium of $166.00?

...@ Mark, since you have the original illustration, please post it. Or e-mail it to me and I'll post it. Just black out any client identifing information.

cic7@juno.com

Posted: 30 Jun 2008 05:44 Post Subject:

Thanks Lori, I appreciate the kind words.

For future reference; anytime I personally post something entitled Drama in Real Life, that's exactly what it is.

NOBODY even knows if Mark's original post was an actual case he's working on or just simply a made up story offered up for discussion.



This is a real case and the person who contacted me regarding this matter was the Grandaughter.

In the past, I have posted several of my cases in here so that I can get ideas from all of you on how I should (or shouldn't) progress. I've found that discussing these types of cases with study groups, think tanks, forums, etc., helps me see things from an entirely different perspective. Because an insurance company's defense team will undoubtedly respond just as Gary has, his feedback was very important.

My purpose for posting these dramas is so that those in the community can see the business of insurance from another angle - one they may have never imagined. Insurance fraud (on the part of the insurer) is a huge problem in America - much larger than many people could ever imagine.

Gary, I'm sorry but, somewhere along the line I must have made a mistake: As per the original illustration issued by the United Services Life Insurance Company in February, 1996, the policy in question lapses in the 21st year (not the 12th). That is, if the target premium of $166.41 is paid.
Yes, as long as the insured pays the target premium, the policy will lapse the year after the guarantee expires.

Gary, I have not received permission from my client to post the illustration and will no do so until this has been done. I appreciate your input and feedback but I think I can handle it from here.

Mark

Posted: 01 Jul 2008 02:09 Post Subject:

...switching sides...because the Devil is always in the details...

That's a pathetic policy Grandpa was sold from the start and the agent knew or should have known it was a pathetic policy AND the agent knew or should have known Grandpa (and everyone one else including me) runs the RISK of becoming UN-insurable in the furture as well as interest rates could and HAVE drastically declined since 1996.

Let me apply Gary's time tested method for determining if any policy should be offered to any client.

First test: Would I sell my mother a life insurance policy knowing full well it would LAPSE in 21 years at current cost of insurance and current interest rates? No.

Second test: Would I want to be the beneficiary on a life insurace policy knowing full well it would LAPSE in 21 years at current cost of insurance and current interest rates? No.

If any agent can't answer a definitive YES to both questions above then don't offer that product to your clients.

Now if the company or the agent CANNOT produce a signed illustration showing the client knew $166 per month was not enough premium to support the policy beyond life expectancy, (age 95 or above) then I say Mark has a case.

I'm glad we got that 12 year thing cleared up because that is the issue that made no sense to me using worst case senario.

Posted: 01 Jul 2008 02:49 Post Subject:

Thanks Gary. I truly appreciate your feedback.

Posted: 01 Jul 2008 11:25 Post Subject:

Ya know Mark... IF I were an attorney representing Grandpa...I would hammer and hammer and hammer BOTH the agent and the insurance company for NOT making it abundantly clear to Grandpa under NO UNCERTAIN TERMS that the life insurance policy he bought WILL lapse in the 21st year as per the original illustration based on 1996 current assumptions or sooner IF interest rates crash or the company goes belly up.

NOBODY with one drop of common sense would buy that policy if they new up front when they reach life expectancy (age 81) the policy would lapse based on best case senario.

They would either pay more premium back in 1996 or they would have bought less coverage back in 1996 to protect themselves.

Also, I would hammer the fact IF Grandpa actually had a clear understanding of those fact he could have bought a new policy with a stable insurer BEFORE he became insurable. That option is now forever off the table.

This was a fun thread that I think does a good job at looking at both sides of these problems.

Posted: 02 Jul 2008 02:58 Post Subject:

Thanks Gary. I often participate in focus groups, where we sit around and discuss cases very similar to this and consider the various options. I had a feeling that by submitting stories to the community, it would have the same effect. Only, in here, I'm getting feedback from people who have not spent huge amounts of time in the litigatory arena and offer opinions very similar to those of a potential jury.

I appreciate your suggestions and rest assured that my game plan is strinkingly similar to the one you outlined above.

For future reference; anytime I post a drama in real life here in the community, it is for the exact reason I did so this time. Your opinion is always welcome.

Thanks,
Mark

Posted: 25 Jul 2008 05:15 Post Subject:

Great lawyer in NC that would be all over this:

Wade Smith, Knows NC Insurance comissioner well.
Helped Launch John Edwards career, Defense Attourney Duke Lacrosse case, helped put Neifong in jail, helping a friend of mine who got ripped off by a major real estate brokerage.

Posted: 26 Jul 2008 04:49 Post Subject:

Simple fact, so many people don't read the policy or the illustrations or they would know that these UL's are sometimes underfunded, but some are ok with it until this happens.

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